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News/Business. John Miller, Rebecca Jarvis, Jeff Glor. (2012) Los Angeles Mayor Antonio Villaraigosa; author William Davis. New. (CC) (Stereo)

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Romney 6, Us 6, Florida 4, Obama 4, Lazar 3, Charlotte 3, San Francisco 3, Oakland 3, Bill Clinton 3, Campbell 3, Asia 2, Unitedhealthcare Insurance Company 2, Erin 2, The City 2, Garrett 2, Tony Guida 2, Paul Ryan 2, Olives 2, San Mateo 2, America 2,
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  CBS    CBS This Morning    News/Business. John Miller, Rebecca Jarvis, Jeff Glor.   
   (2012) Los Angeles Mayor Antonio Villaraigosa; author William...  

    September 3, 2012
    7:00 - 8:00am PDT  

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snoet ♪ ♪ welcome back to welcome back to "cbs this morning" on this labor day. morning" on this labor day. >> happy labor day, everyone. democrats head to charlotte for the convention, mitt romney is heading back on the campaign trail later this week. >> over the weekend romney tried to build momentum from the gop convention, and chip reid is in washington with the story. good morning. >> reporter: good morning. yes, mitt romney fresh off his big speech in tampa heads into the fall campaign with a new message, with the hope and change that barack obama had four years ago has left people disappointed. mitt romney and paul ryan spent
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their time saturday in ohio and florida. their post-convention campaigning coinciding can college football tailgating. something both men took advantage of. ryan visited with ohio state fans and romney used a sport analogy to criticize the president. >> 23 million people are out of work or stopped looking for work or are underemployed. if you have a coach that is zero and 23 million, you say it's time to get a new coach. >> reporter: romney tried out that line in both states as he worked to build on a theme of disappointment. >> it's been a bad, disappointing four years. for that reason, people in ohio, even those who like him a lot, say he wasn't up to the job. >> reporter: it's too soon to tell how much or how little the convention effected romney's standing in the polls. so far the data suggests the republican may have only gotten a small bump but some conservatives are critical saying romney's speech in tampa
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lacked specifics on the economy and afghanistan. >> you need to convince voters by making a positive case for the romney/ryan ticket. there was much less of that. >> reporter: and the conversation continues over whether the speech in tampa was a missed opportunity for romney in front of a national television audience, the actor argued with an empty chair that represented mr. obama. >> mr. president, how do you handle -- how do you handle promises that you made? >> reporter: on sunday the president weighed in saying he's a huge fan of eastwood, and that he was not offended. also this week, paul ryan campaigns in greenville, north carolina. and mitt romney set aside time for practicing for the debate. rebecca and jeff? >> thank you very much. major garrett, is in charlotte
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this morning. good morning. >> reporter: good morning. >> we want to start with what is the major shift of the morning, that is the question of whether you are better off than you were four years ago. yesterday democrats either avoided the question or said no, we're not, this morning the party line seems to have shifted to we are better off. >> reporter: i spoke to many democrats who were aggrieved by the question yesterday morning. they said to me the obama campaign better get what they described as a mantra, a still pl way to answer that question that is believable and credible. whether or not that's happened or not, there's beenemphases. yes, we are better off. whether or not voters believe
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it, we'll soon know. >> what the delegates will get is a speech from former president bill clinton. you said there may be risk attached to that. why do you think so? >> are risks when bill clinton is involved. he is a major articulator of the economic theory, but he may also remind voters that the economy was much stronger when bill client clinton was president, and that he actually cut deals with republicans on spending, tax rate reduction. president obama has not done those things and has fought more aggressively with the republican congress. even so i'm confident that the obama campaign believes that bill clinton will be a positive. they believe net-net, bill
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clinton will be a strong positive for them. >> major, despite the struggles over are you better off question, when you talk about the confidence of the obama campaign. you say every campaign believes it can win. but you say the obama campaign is so confident. why do you believe so? >> because they believe the country likes this president and trusts this president and that those are the two commodities that will move voters, that likability and trust are key factors for the president. they believe the country has been traumatized by this era of recession and uncertainty, and that trust and likability will be the decisive factor. and they believe voters are in a more reliable and predictable frame of mind to vote for democrats and re-elect this president, and that the republicans don't have a nominee
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capable of beating them. whether or not this is true, i don't know. but they believe it, absolutely. >> major garrett, thank you. >> thank you. tomorrow morning, charlie rose and norah o'donnell will be in charlotte covering the democratic national convention, also paul ryan will be with ♪ >> a teenage girl is making football history in florida.
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we'll show you how she got in the game as a quarterback on "cbs this morning." day mattress spectacular. for the first time ever, get 36-month special financing save up to 60% plus get an extra 10% off with free delivery. this is a wakeup call. this is sears.
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a high school senior in plantation, florida just wanted to play football. this weekend she got her chance. that's right, she. she took the field wearing number 13 as a tribute to her idol, dan marino. her first snap put her in the history books. 17-year-old erin did not set out to be a pioneer but she is one any way. >> i always wanted to wear a helmet and pads and play football. >> reporter: on friday night she became what most people agree is the first girl to ever play quarterback for a florida high school team. >> it was the first game i've been in my entire life. it was a lot of fun. >> reporter: she came in for only two plays, both handoffs. but would never know it from the crowd's reaction. and people took notice. erin's story was picked up by news outlets across the country. still playing with the boys is nothing new for erin. she was only the first girl on
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her baseball team, and girl placing on boys teams is not the oddity it used to be. from alaska, these two girls, both kickers. at "cbs this morning," you may have seen the story of a young boy who won the right to play on a girl's field hockey team. how did erin end up in friday night's game? >> she came back to me when she was 9, 10 years old and asked me to play pop warner tackle. i said that's not a good idea. >> it never crossed my mind, it was never in my mind that my daughter would play tackle football. >> reporter: she did play for the flag football team, and the coach noticed her. >> i used to warm her up before the flag football game, and i used to tell our football coach that she could throw. i think he should give her a shot at varsity. >> i thought if she could come
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out with the boys, throw with the boys, she would get humbled slightly. once i opened the door, erin kicked it all the way down. >> this generation of girls are very lucky. the fact that the coach would suggest this to her, it would never have occurred when i was in high school. >> reporter: not everyone has been positive. there have been a few negative blog posts, but the overwhelming reaction has been enthusiastic. >> i got chills in my body. i got excited. i knew this was debut. >> was exciting to play my first game. everyone was chanting my name. i just wanted to contribute to the win. >> any time you have an opportunity to sit and watch your child fulfill her dream, it takes you away as a parent. >> way go, erin. she earned that. >> absolutely. good for her. >> absolutely. good story. do you have trouble with your weight? you could have wheat belly. the doctor who came up with that name is here to explain his
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wheat solution on s"cbs this morning." [ music playing ] by the armful? by the barrelful? the carful? how about...by the bowlful? campbell's soups give you nutrition, energy, and can help you keep a healthy weight. campbell's. it's amazing what soup can do.
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campbell's.
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,,,,,,,,,, about three months ago i gave up eating wheat products. everything you have is pre packaged with wheat in it. i felt lethargic. since then, my allergies have left, my waist size down two inches for giving up wheat. >> the doctor who created bill o'reilly's new diet says skip the hamburger rolls and pasta salad at your labor day cookout. dr. william davis is a cardiologist and author of a book, lose the wheat, lose the weight and find your path back to health. doctor, good morning. >> good morning. >> happy labor day. >> why in your estimation is wheat so bad? >> it's not wheat. it's an 18-inch tall plant created by researchers in the eads 60s and 70s. it has many new features.
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such as there's a new protein in there. i'm not addressing people with gluten and celiac disease. i'm talking about everybody ems. everybody else is susceptible to the protein that is an opiate. it gets in your brain and in most people stimulus appetite. such that we consume 440 more calories per day, 365 days per year. i bet you're hungry right now. >> i'm always hungry right now. >> we did just check the bagels on the front of the book here. they look appetizing. it's not necessarily the wheat. it's the kind of wheat that we're eating in. >> that's right. it's not the wheat that mom had. not the wheat that grandma had. it's a different genetically changed plan. this predates the techniques of genetic modification. these techniques were proved imprecise, unpredictable. far worse than. the question asked is the product of research that occurred before the techniques of gene splicing.
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this thing is very different, has many new unique properties on humans. but the appetite stimulation was probably the most standout effect of all. there are others. >> would it be possible to turn back the clock and go back to the old wheat? is that scientifically possible at this point in time? >> it's very possible. it's economically unfeesable probably because it yields tenfold more per acre. we have to ask farmers to take a loss in effect. to ask agribusiness to revert back to old seeds. they can do it, they probably won't do it. we have sparked a movement. we are having a lot of people with record drops in sales because of this. because so many people -- i think what's driving it is the -- if three people lost eight pounds, big deal. we're hundreds of thousands of people losing 30, 80, 150 pounds. diabetics become no longer diabetic. people with art lights having dramatic relief. losing leg swelling, bowel
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syndrome, depression, and on and n every day. >> if people want to start eating healthier today and can't afford to manufacture their own wheat, what do they now? >> eat avocados, olives, olive oil, meats, olives, vegetables. in other words, real food. the stuff that is least likely to have been changed by agribusiness. certainly not grains. when i say grains, of course, over 90% of all grains we eat will be wheat. it's not barley or flax. it's going to be wheat. it's a wheat issue. wheat has been the recipient of this extensive set of changes. >> there are a lot of farmers that argue otherwise. the mayo clinic said you need a well-balanced diet. >> all that says is to replace something bad, white enriched products with something less bad, whole grains and apparent health benefit, let's eat a lot less bad things. replace with filtered
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cigarettes, you should smoke salems. the deeply flawed logic. what if we say let's eliminate all grains, what happens then? particularly limit this thing called semi-wheat. that's when you see not improvements in health. that's when you see transformations in health. >> you gave me a weird look when i said i had a whole wheat bagel this morning. >> you're working. you got to away with it. >> generally speaking, even the whole wheat, just to reiterate, you're saying is a bad idea? >> it's a very bad idea. in fact, i'll say modern wheat is a perfect chronic poison. it causes diabetes, inflammation, it causes heart diseases, it causes high blood pressure. just because they're less harmful than white flour kos make it a good thing. we've got to use a whole new brand of clear logic on this. if we eliminate grains and wheat really, specifically, high yield
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wheat, that's when we see transformations. that's when you see the diabetics get rid of their drugs. they're throwing away the drugs nor joint pain. high cholesterol is going away. you see incredible transformations in health. >> food for thought. >> a lot of food for thought. avoid the breakfast tray in the room if you would, doctor. thank you very much. >> thank you. vacationers beware. if you're staying in a hotel, fees can add up to a big bill. travel and leisure will show us the most common hidden fees to look out for. we're coming right back. ,,,,
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an argument involving for living space to violence in east palo well to this morning. before a home at least one person was stabbed. the victim is expected to survive. the leo police are investigating the seventh officer involved shooting this year. is the fist that turned deadly. two officers are on administrative leave are for the shot a man who appeared to reach for gun and turned towards the officers. the dumbarton bridge will expected to be opened by 5:00 tomorrow morning. the weather has been good for the crews to do retrofit work. and we've traffic
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will find somebody to do the weather.
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no major snags to report it as you make your way of around the bay area. we have some foggy conditions as you head into san francisco. there is some traffic advisories on the surface street and morgan hill. look for an
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accident with an overturned vehicle and a family traveling in from nevada. the traffic is stopped for an injury accident. expect delays in around that area. the traffic looks good in both directions and oakland. no delays at the bay bridge toll plaza. you're not seeing double. aerias with weather. there is some fog and low clouds on the west by the city. everybody is looking at the sunshine today with temperatures mostly in the '50s in the form whether again and we have 20 to degrees up yesterday. amid the pinpoint forecasts were san jose is 83. we've 69 instead of cisco. and need 94 in fairfield. amid 92 in concord. will be expecting it right to the end of the week. it could be some: mid- week and as we head into next weekend, we cool off a bit and
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if plenty of sunshine for the
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♪ mj on labor day. welcome back to "cbs this morning." a new pro football season begins this week on wednesday. the regular players will be on the field but it looks like the regular officials will not. >> as tony guida reports, critics say the replacement revs have done so badly, they
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shouldn't be on the field. >> a replacement referee botching a call in an nfl pre-season game between the giants and patriots last wednesday. >> we have illegal shift by the kicking team. after the kick. >> the other ref is yelling -- >> it may be no more than a blooper in a game that doesn't count. how amusing would it have been the last time these two teams met, in the super bowl? the games that do count begin wednesday and the nfl is determined to use the same fill-in referees. >> this thing could get pretty ugly pretty quickly. >> former nfl quarterback and current cbs football analyst boomer esiason fears the speed of the professional game and the stature of its star players might overwhelm officials borrowed from college football's lower ranks. >> if an official is afraid to throw that flag or feels
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intimidated by a player like calvin johnson or aaron rodgers, it could be a major disaster on many fronts. >> the nfl locked out the refs after their contract expired in june. three months later, there's been minimal negotiation and no progress. >> it almost appears like a take it or leave it approach with a lockout strategy. >> president scott green is a veteran of 21 years as an nfl official. his men, he says, want only the same wage and benefit hikes they got in their last contract six years ago. >> from a league whose profits are up 50%. >> are they telling us that our value is not the same as it was in 2006? >> from the nfl only a statement to cbs news saying, no further talks are scheduled. we are proceeding with the replacement officials. the season opens wednesday night in the new jersey meadowlands, giants versus the cowboys. tony guida, cbs news, new york. the last time the nfl
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started a season with replacement revs was in 2001. that lasted one weekend. >> feel a little sorry for the guys on the field. >> it is tough to see. from football to the environment. in 2008, mark tur sick gave up a powerful position at goldman sachs to become a part of a large environmental group. he's trying to change the way we feel about business an the environment. mark, good morning >> good morning. >> when you think about changing the way people think about business and the environment, what you have brought to the table is a partnership between business and an environmental group. you've received some criticism for that. >> yeah. we think about nature. it's got tremendous value for people. you should think about nature as infrastructure. something to invest in, to improve economies, to improve jobs and improve life. and so, of course, we want our allies to include the government, working joes, but business as well. big business increasingly has a huge environmental footprint.
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so if we can work with business, help them understand that taking better care of the environment is good for their business, we think they can really be powerful allies to the environmental movement. >> how does somebody go from one. biggest businesses, goldman sachs at the height of the boom to a nature nonprofit? >> i think i've really been fortunate. i worked at goldman sachs for 25 years, had a very positive experience there. near the end of my clear, i wanted to shift gears. i was thinking about leaving the firm in 2005 to become an environmentalist. he said no, build an environmental effort at the firm. hank and i did that together. we looked for things that made business sense. it went really well. i'm proud of what we accomplished there. i'm so convinced of the opportunity, i joined the conservancy. i was fortunate. it was a great organization before i got there. that's for sure. i have the good privilege of leading it today and we're excited about what we can do. >> how many of the opportunities are out there today, by the way?
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investment that is are good for business and for the environment at the same time? >> you know, we think it's almost unlimited to be honest. we're beginning to scratch the surface. but in case after case, we work closely with companies who have a big environmental footprint. we help them understand how their business depend on nature. and the better they understand that, the more incentivized they are by good old profit motives. to do a better job of being environmental stewards. that's a great weapon in our work. >> went on to leave the treasury, you went on to lead the nature conservancy. how do you convince, because it's not business best interest, as far as the bottom line is concerned, to be environmentally conscious. in those circumstances, how do you convince them and coming from a company like goldman sachs, you know better than anyone being a public company can means your first and foremost having to maximize shareholder value. >> it's a great question. you're right, there's a whole mix of businesses. we don't pretend everybody is
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ready to be our ally. some business people are. a great example westbound ceo of dow chemical. it's one of our partners. lots of folks say why would you partner with dow chemical? i say why wouldn't we? if we can help them understand how becoming better stewards of the environment would be, imagine what we could do. he heard me argue that nature business depends on nature. he said mark, let's test that. let's take dow engineers and nature scientists and put them to work side by side. let's figure out how dow depends on nature. if the natural capital that dow depends on is vulnerable, what might we do about if? that's an exciting project for us. in the business world, people pay attention to one another. all of dow's competitors are watching our project. if we can make it work, we think we can replicate that in many places. >> you're spending a lot of time focus on -- how big a problem is population growth?
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>> it's a big deal. it's one of the big stories that occurred recently without a lot of profile. >> the developing world as they grow their economies and invest in education, invest in girls, invest in family planning, population growth is coming down. so it's not our core area expertise. boy, we really support it. the u.s. government has been a good supporter of this through international aid. we hope that continues as well. >> mark, thanks for coming in. >> thank for having me. if you're traveling this labor day weekend, you can't check out until you pay the hidden charges. we're going to f ,,,,,,,,,,,,
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♪ ♪ you should stay and keep watching, of course. >> do not go. hotel industry is on track to collect billions of dollars in add-on fees from guests this
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year. it's no surprise that consumer advocates complain about hidden fees. >> here to help you avoid that, is mark or wall. he's international editor of travel and leisure magazine. >> good morning. >> so, in part, what's driving these fees and it's a little ironic is that the economy got weak so the fees went up. >> that's exactly it. this really goes back about four years or so. the people just stopped traveling. when the economy really tanked. that's one of the first things people stopped doing. the hotel general managers had to keep revenues up. one of the ways was to start adding some fees that we hadn't seen before. >> which ones are we looking at here? >> one of the big ones that everybody complains about, we've got the internet fees. one i hate is mandatory valet parking. >> mandatory? >> you can't just park your own car.
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if you're using the lot -- that can be $20, $25 a day. >> resort fees. >> resort fees. thank you. those really get my goat. they could be 20, $30 a day per person. usually -- but the thing is at resorts. tried to spread the cost of the golf course and the tennis and the sports facilities. now you're even finding resort fees at urban hotels. >> where they have nothing to show for it. >> they have nothing to show for it and you're getting charged for it. >> what do you do to protect yourselves? >> there's nobody out there watching your back. you have to watch out for yourself. so when you book the hotel, you want to check on hotels website. are there any extra fees. but even that doesn't show when you go to expedia. they say caution, you might be subject to additional fees and taxes. but if you call them, you have to ask them. when you check in, you should ask. most hotels are up front about these fees. whether you like them or not, at
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least they tell you about them. when you check out of your hotel, look at that. don't go home and look at the bill. look at it before you sign it. make sure you agree with every single charge on there. if you don't, dispute it at that time. they don't take the charge off when you get home, go to bat for yourself. >> is that where you right the head of the organization, the head of the company and say you don't believe in -- >> i don't think that's going to really help you. with the court of public opinion is going to be much more a good choice for you here. go to the review sites. don't go overboard. don't be heated. just explain, this is what i was charged. it's not fair. they never told me about that. >> the more factual review on trip adviser, the more inclined to believe. >> absolutely. >> typically speaking, when people at the desk are -- when you ask a manager, a couple of minutes, a check in or check out and speak to someone, explain your case, generally speaking they can be receptive. >> absolutely. they will in most cases if you make a justifiable complaint
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take that charge off. the thing that really killed me about this though is that when you're booking, you're looking tel.therwhen you add up the add fees at the first hotel that's charging you, might cost you more. this is really hitting people in the pocketbooks in a big way. >> there have been some push, i think, with the airline industry to lay out, okay, if you're going to bring on extra luggage, you need to know in advance what that fee is going to cost. you need the all encompassing price of flying on an airplane. do you think there's any chance we'll see that with hotels? is there lobbying groups? >> there's a couple of good guys out there. consumer advocate ed perkins, guy named kevin mitchell, they've been pushing the ftc to do something similar to what the d.o.t. was requiring of airlines. that is to say, put all the fees up front, make them apparent. if it's mandatory, roll it into the price that people have to
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pay. don't break it out separately. the trouble is, the airline industry is regulated by the department of transportation. there is no regulatory agency, per se, that oversees the hotel industry. even if there was, you know how many hotels there are in america. thousands and thousands. perhaps hundreds of thousands of hotels. how could anybody police that? i think through individual actions, perhaps the state's attorneys general making examples of the egregious hotels charging these fees, that might be more effective to get hotels back in line and be honest with the consumer. >> i think that's what everybody wants, be honest with the consumer. >> any favorite destinations this fall? what are the trends these days? >> i think people want to get out to places -- they want to go beyond the -- london, paris, the great places. but people are looking for that next new out waft destination. asia is the thing. everybody wants to go to asia and go to some of the far off the beaten path destinations. that's where i want to go.
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>> good stuff. thanks mark. >> editor of travel and leisure. hot sauce is one of the hottest selling items at the supermarket. there are more flavors than ever. and a lot more heat. we're taking a taste test coming up. you're watching "cbs this morning." ,,,,,,,,,,,,,,
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check this out. little summer fun in quebec. group of young people used, wow,
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rope as a human slingshot. turning a boat ramp. got to hurt a bit. if you come down the wrong way -- it looks like fun. >> don't try this at home, kids. >> slip and slide for grownups. >> the ramp there. we used to do the slip and slide in the backyard. and the backyard had practically no hills. it was pushing along the slip and slide. >> especially if it's not wet. >> hopefully people are getting that last day of summer in. >> by the way, one of the fastest growing industries in america is hot sauce. sales jumped 150% in the past ten years. >> wee visited a man in maryland who makes some of the hottest sauces in the world. >> we're talking about the most potent, powerful, intense ingredients on planet earth. >> on the floor of this baltimore factory, blair lazar brews a concoction of chili peppers. blair's death sauce. lazar first served hot sauce in
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1989 as a young bartender trying to force lingering customers to leave at closing time. today, you can't keep them away. >> it's a way to suddenly feel different. everything is suddenly a little bit brighter. maybe a lot a bit brighter. >> his after hours spreermt morphed into an enterprise. in part fueled by exports. 40% of the bottles made by tabasco were sent overseas. for lazar, it's 75%. here at home, there's also the changing nature of american cuisine. as immigrants from asia and latin america introduced more of the culture to capsaicin. >> i was interested in why people would be interested in something that tasted so bad. like your mouth is going to peel off. >> capsaicin is the source of heat in all chili peppers.
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paul rossin has done the definitive work on why half the population wants it. >> if babies don't like it, animals hate it, why do some of us love it? >> well, there's a transformation that occurs, it occurs between ages about four and six, that kids start liking hot food. >> is it a form of punishment that people are enjoying? >> i call it benign masochism. it's not punishment. it's sort of a mind over body. i'm smarter than my body. >> what sort of things do you put hot sauce in? >> i've actually put my hot chilies into ice cream. >> come on. >> absolutely. the heat of a dish is measured on the skoeville scale. at the top, 16 million units is pure capsaicin. pepper spray used by police measures 2 million. while original at that back owe is 5,000 units.
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lazar's ultradeath sauce reaches about a million. he gave us a taste test. >> all right. >> this is the hottest hot sauce you have? >> yes. >> cheers. >> cheers. >> it doesn't take long for the face to feel like it's on fire. whether we try to hide it or not. it takes a bit of -- >> yeah. >> hot. >> this is our middle of the road hot sauce. really probably a much more appropriate place to start. because, again, what i said to you before about -- >> i need to blow my nose. >> despite the initial shock, lazar still believes there are plenty of palates left for his view of dining. >> where does hot sauce go in the next ten or 20 years? >> i believe it's coca-cola. it would be more inappropriate to not have it in your dish than to have it.
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>> we had a whole bunch of people inside the building try ultradeath after we did that piece, including rebecca jarvis. >> i was one of them. >> who was on the floor. >> i was in major pain. >> i was worried about you. >> thought i was going to be a tough guy. it was not a good feeling. >> you were hunched over the desk. >> i like hot sauce. in general i like spicy. you mow what i loved about your piece, you should really start with the medium stuff after he's given you the crazy intense stuff. >> happy labor day. >> happy labor day. >> glad we were here together. up next your local news. see you tomorrow morning up next your local news. see you tomorrow morning everybody. -- captions by vitac -- www.vitac.com
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,, ♪ [ folksy whistling ]] [ man ] quitting is a fight you can't let yourself lose. it can take many tries. but keep trying, you will beat smoking. honey, you okay? yeah, i'm fine.
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woke beginning with good news the dumbarton bridge on schedule to reopen as planned at 5 tomorrow morning or even earlier is been closed for the weekend to the crews could do seismic retrofit work and other improvements alternate routes for having to the seventh or the san mateo bridge. the city of petaluma show their pride and a weakened honoring the baseball team that finished third in little league world series and as many as 20,000 people lined the streets yesterday afternoon for the parade in tribute to the 12 and 13 year-old athletes became through raising more than $60,000 to pay for the teams air fare and hotel costs.
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straight to the bay bridge toll plaza or the oakland area of the bay bridge toll plaza looking good with no delays to report as you work your way toward the pay gates. in san francisco parking meters are in force today we had a live look at conditions along 8 83rd oakland holiday light to do to the labor day holiday.
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dumbarton bridge is remaining closed and expected to reopen at 5:00 tuesday morning in the meantime the san mateo bridge is a good choice. a very quiet there was no delays and a live look at the peninsula the traffic is clear. the u.s. open begins in a few minutes. fog and the west side of the city and to the golden gate. numbers mostly in the '50s and the labor day find a huge temperatures spread from the coast in the '60s to the mid-90s inland today. high pressure over the pacific keeping us sunny today but a breakdown by tomorrow means cooler weather for tuesday. forecasted has to day 77 of clinton 69 in san francisco and 94 in livermore. the warm numbers will cool us down and next weekend back in the mid '80s.
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